A map that helps you spot the sun rising in the sky has been developed by scientists to help people understand how the planet is warming.

The Sun is on its way to a maximum temperature rise of 3.7C, which will be the warmest on record, which is expected to cause extreme weather such as heatwaves, drought, and a warming ocean.

The new chart shows how much warming is expected in different parts of the globe and in each part of the world, using the temperature measurements from satellites.

It also shows the predicted changes to temperature in the coming decades.

“This is a useful and timely tool for people to use,” said Dr Jurgen Korsgaard of the Norwegian Meteorological Institute.

“It’s an interesting way of analysing the climate and the future, and you can see how the sun is setting.

You can see when it will reach maximum.”

The chart is based on the temperature rise predicted by models, and shows the warming that the sun will be able to achieve by 2047.

This is the first time the Sun is being measured with these new instruments, and the first map to be developed from that data.

It uses data from the European Space Agency’s Solar and Heliospheric Observatory.

The scientists who developed the map have used data from satellites to show the sun’s rise, with the data coming from satellites that are able to measure the amount of solar radiation that falls on Earth.

This gives an indication of how much solar radiation the sun has received in the past, and how much it is likely to receive in the future.

The researchers also used this information to calculate how much heat will be produced by the sun, which they call a “heat deficit” because of the way the sun radiates heat away from Earth.

“The heat deficit shows how the Earth has absorbed more heat from the sun than is needed to warm it, and this will affect the climate,” Dr Korsgard said.

“We know that Earth will warm up at the rate of 1.6C per decade, but we don’t know how much the sun can increase this temperature, or how much time the planet will have to absorb heat before the climate changes.”

The new map shows that the warming from the Sun will occur over most of the planet, although the rate is expected not to increase much further in the 2040s and 50s, which are the last two years of this century.

The research is published in Nature Geoscience.

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